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Investigating Some Neglected Criteria: The Influence of Organizational Level and Perceived System Knowledge on Appraisal Reactions
Jane R. Williams and Paul E. Levy
Journal of Business and Psychology
Vol. 14, No. 3 (Sep., 2000), pp. 501-513
Published by: Springer
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/25077351
Page Count: 13
You can always find the topics here!Topics: Job performance evaluation, Fairness, System knowledge, Personnel evaluation, Perceptual organization, Psychological research, Psychological assessment, Industrial and organizational psychology, Psychology, Procedural justice
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Researchers have suggested that examining the factors which influence appraisal reactions is important because these reactions are critical criteria of appraisal effectiveness. The current field study investigates how organizational level and knowledge of the performance appraisal system may be related to employees' reactions toward the performance appraisal system. Inferences from past research suggest that supervisory employees' unique perspective on the appraisal system may lead to more positive evaluations. The present study attempts to better explain this relationship by investigating the effect of Perceived System Knowledge (PSK) as a mediator of this relationship. Results revealed that PSK completely mediated the relationship between organizational level and appraisal reactions.
Journal of Business and Psychology © 2000 Springer